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20121006
20121014
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)
. under secretary of state pat rib kennedy said u.n. ambassador susan rice going with the best information available. "special report" from kentucky starts at 6:00 eastern. big night. now back to new york and my colleagues with "the five." ♪ ♪ >> bob: i'm supposed to talk to libbials in this block. since there aren't in, i'm not worried one bit about that or what president obama will do about winning november, because he is. even though the president acknowledged a bad night in the first debate, he's confident, too. >> that debate, what happened? >> well, governor romney had a good night. it had a bad night. >> how bad? >> well, it's not the first time i've had a bad night. i think what is important is the fundamentals of what this race is about haven't changed. >> bob: that is exactly right. here are some interesting facts if you put the polls in together now. romney got somewhat of a bump from the first debate but the problem was in ohio, virginia, and florida, 92% of the people already made up their minds. after the debate, none changed. undecided in the states, romney did win the u
attack and yet, five days after that attack, they sent out our u.n. ambassador on all the major news shows, including fox news sunday, and said that this was a spontaneous demonstration triggered by a hateful video. no one, no one, no one in position of responsibility should have allowed that message to be sent. i think we ought to be finding out who is it, who is that told ambassador rice to say something which was absolutely false to the american people and why. so obviously there is other aspects of this, but that alone is really -- if you're not going to go on national television and not tell the american people the truth, then that is a degree of politization of national security, which is not acceptable. >> steve: senator, the state department made it clear that within a day, they were telling people that it was a terrorist attack. it sounds like, because you said politization, it makes it sound like some of the people behind the campaign were pushing, okay -- this is a tricky time for us. maybe we should be saying this. is that what you're saying? >> i don't know. i don't unde
plans and that of the president. in syria, he said, the u.s. should help f aacilitate rebellion against bashar al assad and says the president's strained relationship with israeli prime minister benjamin n netanyahu has emboldened enemies like iran. calling it intractable, monday he said he would work to resolve it. >> finally i'll recommit america to the goal of the democratic palestinian state, living side by side in peace and security with the jewish state of israel. >> reporter: romney has some momentum. another thing he has going for him is enthusiasm among his supporters. in that pew poll, you mentioned a fascinating thing in there, measuring how strongly your supporters are in your camp. in june and july, that number was in the 30s. today it's at 67%, a key indicator, or can be, of voter turnout. norah, charlie? >> thank you very much, jan. rudy giuliani, former mayor of new york, ran in 2008. in support of governor romney now, pleased to have you. >> charlie, good to be with you. >> when you look at this foreign policy speech, there was lots of criticism of president obama but f
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5 (some duplicates have been removed)